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The Madison journal. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1888-current, June 14, 1913, Image 7

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064430/1913-06-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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Barren el.t,
of the ravages that time
in the faces and forms of
s of the Civil war, Walter
president general of the
aciety, said at a dinner in
ran, talking to his great.
a little lad of eight or nine
a generation and a half
hbead was grazed by a bullet
le of Chickamauga.'
little boy looked at the
s head thoughtfully and said:
isn't much grazing there
- bere, sir? "
Net to His Taste.
g you put me at dinner be
tintwo women? They nearly 1
o tO death.'
I thought you t-ere so fond
a prescription prepared es
r" Malaria or Chills and
ifve or six does will break
sad if taken then as a tonic
will not return. 25c.-Adv.
Her Washing.
sees to be getting on better.
ark being hung on the line?"
Smy wife's is."
as oa . o s Br Istastly I
Uis an sone lday. appsolr t
IL. Relieves pals and heIls at
i t Ie. i l.4
`iept thing in the world is not
to seek happiness as to earn
F r KILLER aced aew" er , N.
taa&s hdills anL
lfe. Heat, elean or
heap . Lasts all
oseason: Mad of
0m.10, eailspll or tip
oveW wll sot Boll or
Inlrt. iaythlge.
(luaatoemd eectl t.
All daslerl orsSm
oxpear paid for O1.5.
2Ma Sesa Av.., e roekliae . . T.
tN fast that thousmnda
s are now usiatng
ao mu tou membroane
S as t, nasal or
Ilammatloa or Ulceres
by female lls? Women
san cured say "t Is worth
In ld." Dissolve in water
eally. Per ten years the
lihakam Medleine Co. ba
Paxtine in their private
with women.
and toilet uses Ithba
a a large box at Drug.
postpid on receipt of
la es Toilet Co., Boeta
write OArekansas riok
MfS.Company for prices.
W. W. Dlklmnson, Pres.o
Uello Rock, Arkansas
ws if . u aril Pact et. rl.
mrwoie rins Sc. i5(:in o,
. 4s. RA and p_'t cara. .
NpLr TOn. Littlerock. ArkG.
Ies Sltb Premleru and No.
e a ines¶tons; former priceo
IM Bgold st per mouthat
a advance. Guaranteed one
rl.. ea for use. No.a
So l. -. . Smiths and
5.14 over 10. DesksSup.
IIEnlltl IT, 2M ts, m
La OWa hll Esgi n . H.
S P. $ ba5: 5 H. P. $120.00: 7
sa0 e dlnee In stod k for prompt
fýor eaGloNue. E D.
ts.o 217 A r24 East Mark
en life, or
to drag
i e tare Im W
h geis old?
our Iaegr
Is the Commuertl World.
* eersu up for life.
TrIM amp.1 jars al $140.U
es h iba umi. TIm r..
&ns m . fus r mys raeda
he eNamer. N Ehmpe
hUi4 a Tits, a ksse b
am s
11Mr agnag
M i rlge
Farmers' Educational F
and Co-Operative
Union of America
fe hh
Matterst eds eial Meise to
the Proe-s-ive Aicrulast af
Paying cash increases the purchas- n,
Ing power of the dollar. al
If our memories were as short as Ig
those of our children, we should all s
be happier. a]
Iove enlarges our field of useful- b
ness, our hate narrows it to the low- 1i
eat limits.
Pure, unadulterated honesty is bred qj
In the bone-it is not the result of al
education. aw
Mothers have memories of only the as
good in their children-they always a
forget the bad. u
If we constantly deny pleasure to t(
others, the time will come when none a
will come to us. b
It is a poor compliment to be able o
to say nothing better of a man than it
"He is good-hearted." p
The man who boasts "watch my y
smoke" seldom has any but the fre o
of vanity in his heart. a
The man who claims he never fl
makes a mistake is either blind with 'i
egotism, or a liar-generally both. ti
Emerson said of Lincoln: "His c
heart was as large as the world, yet s
it had no room in it for the memory p
of a wrong." a
Wisdom lurks in queer places- fI
many a congressman has become fa
mous by enlarging the ideas he pick- b
ed up at the Grocery Store Country s
club. t
Many of us do not learn the secret p
of right living until it is too late to h
count for much-still a single day m
rightly lived is better than a lifetime c
of error. t
Some of our gowd friends who are a
selling their homesteads at high 1
prices. to buy new land at low prices,
may find that more acres do not bring
greater contentment.
To develop a strong plant we pinch
off the useless shoots, and to develop
a strong character in a child we must r
check any tendency towards things
that will not bear good trait in later
One reason why some children ap
Boya' and Girls' Clubs Formed for Pur
pose of Interesting Youths in
Agricultural Work.
(By H. H. WILLIAMS, Assistant State
Agent in Charge of Club Work.)
The purpose of the boys' and girls'
club work of Texas, which embraces
what is sometimes known locaPy as
boys' corn, cotton, milo and girls can
ning clubs, etc., is to interest and as
sist boys and girls in the study of
live stock raising,. agriculture, home
economics, etc., and thus benefit them
in their preparation for life's work.
The work is strictly educational, and
the purpose of an educational work
should be to teach the boys and girls
to be home builders. No nation has
ever achieved permanent greatgess un
less its greatness was based upon the
substantial citizen. Club work among
men and women of all claqses has
been a potential factor in the develop
ment of civilization and is proving no
less effective in promoting the agrical
tural and Intellectual education af the
youth. The short history of club work
in this state is sufficient demonstra
tion to show what can be accom
plished in increasing the productive
ness of Texas. OnB of the purposes
is to teach the boys and girls to pro
duce a greater crop at less expense,
and at the same time maintain or In
crease the fertility of the sol
This work of our Tzsa youths has
a beneficial influence on the social life
of 2he farm. The great men and
women of our nation are constantly
discussing why boys and girls leave
the rm aind are agitating the beck
to the farm movement It is the con
sensus of opinion that there will be a
continued preference of farm boys
and girls for the city until rural edu
cation and social life on the tarm are
revolutionized. How may this be ac
complished. There are many methods
by which great results can be attained
to this end. Perhaps the greatest re
sults can be accomplished through the
co-operative work of the boye and
girls. The boys and girls club work
teaches the fundamental principles of
better farming by bringing them in
direct contact with the process of pro
4rdrtion. The watch word is learn to
"o by doing. Of no less importance
is the fact that it gives them inspira
tion and love for the soil and faim
life and tends to dignify labor by the
demonstration that there is honor as
well as profit in properly applied
Growing Rape.
Rape grows best in soils rich in hu
mus and vegetable matter; It is espe
elally luxuriant on well-worked muck
or old pasture land. For early crops,
seed as soon as the ground can be;
worked; for fall pasturing, sow about
July 15. The seed is sown either
broadcast or in drills 30 inches apart.
at the rate of two pounds per acre. i
Cultivate three or four times. Drilling
is considered the best
Selecting a Grindstone.
When you buy a grindstone get a
good big one. Then rig it up with a
treadle and turn to suit yourself. A
large stone balances better and runs
Location of Feed Lot.
The teeding lot ot the pigs should
be connected with the sew's pea by a
sman opentng tregh which thay
may pm bmek sad mhr at wiL
Farmer Would Find it Profitable to Re
ward Generously Results of Little
One of the evolutions in modern
business methods is the installation of
the so-called profit-sharing plan of dis
tributing a share of the profits of a
business among the employes who
have helped to make those profits. A
large number of the largest business
institutions in the country have in
augurated this highly commendable
plan of giving the laborer his due re
ward for faithful service. The busi
ness man reaps his reward by being t
able to secure more efficient and con
scientious service from employes The
scheme simply injects a little person h
ality and human sentiment into sordid
business affairs and makes a man a
little less of a machine.
The suggestion has been made that
the profit-sharing idea might profit
ably be extended to the farm and this
appears to us to be a good suggestion,
says the Farm and Home. lgor in
stance, if your hired man gives to you
unusually good service and is willing b
to do more than the fair thing by you.
why can you sot stimulate this spirit
by promising in advance a cash bonus a
or a share of the proceeds of the crop
in return for this aid? Extend this V
plan to the boys. Would it not pay
you to reward generously the results y
of a little co-operation? Set a reason- C
able mark for the yield of your corn h
field or the output of the dairy barn.
To the boy or man who can increase
the average, offer a share of such in
creasb. This is only one of many
ways in which you can apply this
profit-sharing idea. If you keep books.
and you should do this, it is easy to
figure out such a scheme.
The farmer is a capitalist and a
business man in a certain sense. The
soil is his capital. He accumulated
this capital partly by hard work and
partly because Providence permitted
him to live in a country and in a day
when he could by thrift acquire such
capital. But the farmer owes a cer
tain debt to his co-laborers whose
only capital is labor. Give these co
laborers a square deal. The profit
sharing plan affords this opportunity C
and it costs nothing because it gives
you greater efficiency. Give the good
wife, the boys and girls, and the hired
man, all of whom help you to make a
success of farming, their share of the E
results of their labor. t
Demand for First-Class Vegetables Is
Almost Everywhere Unsatisfied
in Southern States.
Almost every farm has some sort of
a garden, but the great majority
have been regarded in a careless way
and given but little attention, and as
a consequence have never yielded
anything to compare with a well
made garden. The trucking and mar
ket garden industry, while it has been
a great thing in some sections, it as
yet poorly developed in most of the
south, although the demand for first
class vegetables is almost everywhere
With the proper understanding of
the possibilities of home gardening
in adding to the pleasures of farm
life, and the profits to be made from
market gardening, the South will no
1 doubt become noted as a land of gar
dens. The time has come for the real
garden to set aside the old makeshift
garden, which was in summer a little
patch of beans and roasting ears, and
in the fall afforded a few collards and
turnips. The real garden will be a
well-cared for plat of land, where can
be and where will be grown a variety
at vegetables through a long season.
Trees and Plants Breathe Through
Their Leaves and Therefore Should
Be Given Care.
The foliage of a tree, plant or vine
is the important part of all growing
"vegetation. Trees and plants can
Sonly be vigorous and healthy when
the foliage is healthy and vigorous.
Trees and plants breathe through
e their leaves. They are the source
d of respiration. They take up carbo
Sbonic gas which is detrimental to
e mankind and throw off oxygen which
k is necessary to human life.
S The leaves of trees and plants are
a like the agovernors on an engine, they
Scontrol and regulate the entire ma
Schine. Fruits, Bflowers and vege
Stables can only reach perfection
Sthrough the aid of healthy foliage.
Therefore, farmers in particular
Sshould see to it that the foliage on
Sgrowing crops is kept in proper con
Sdition. This, however, applies to the
home garden in city or village uas
much am It does to the farmer.
- Co-Operative Laws
e In all but two or three states of the
u- union cooperative organizations which
a want to be truly co-operative must do
'e it by circumventing the law. This is
S because the corporation laws in most
d states do not recognize cooperative
companies, and the lawmakers do not
realize the need of special laws
adapted especially to such organiza
tions. Special incorporation laws for
- cooperative companies. similar to
Sthose of Wisconsin, would do much to
encourage this form of organization
, among farmers.
t Stand of Celery.
t, To get a good stand of celery plants
e.i scatter the seeds on the surface and
i cover with boards until sprouted. Then
sift a little earth over them.
Helps Grain Feed.
a A field of winter rye upon which the
a hogs may be turned in the spring and
A on which they may feed while the
s other forage crops are being sown and
started will help out wonderfully In
the mount of grain food reqt.ired tc
keep them in a good, thrifty condition
Id Sharp Tools Are Best
Stools save time, labor and dc
.met eulest wor.
Advice to Expectant Moth=si a
The experience of Motherhood isatry ti
lag one to most women and marks dis- o
tinctly an epoch in their lives. Not oe h
woman in a hundred is prepared or mn- h
derstands how to properly care for her
self. Of course nearly every woman
nowadays has medical treatment at such
times, but many approach the experi- c
ence with an organism unfitted for the s
trial of strength, and when it is over
her system has received a shock from
which it is hard to recover. Following
right upon this comes the nervous strain
of caring for the child, and a distinct a
change in the mother results.
There is nothing more charming than t
ahappy and healthy mother of children, a
and indeed child-birth under the right
conditions need be no hazard to health or
beauty. The unexplainable thing is
that, with all the evidence of shattered
nerves and broken health resulting from
an unprepared condition, and with am
ple time in which to prepare, women
will persist in going blindly to the trial.
Every woman at this time should rely
upon Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, a most valuable tonic and
Invigorator of the female organism.
In many homes
once childless there
are now children be-v
cause of the fact
that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable W
Compound makes
women normal, .1
bealthy and strong. n
If yes want speelat advice write to
Lydla Pllnkham Medleine Co. (mal. I
destlal) Lyna, Mas. Your letter will
be epened, read and answered by a
weoma and held In strict eealldea,
Given Two Pennies for a Set Purpose
Which Would a Boy Naturally
Prefer to Lose?
Dull and gray was the afternoon.
Slowly, with reluctant footsteps, Wal
ter William made his way toward the
Sunday school. If the truth be told in
one fell swoop, he was not a lover of
Sunday school, and were it not for par
ental compulsion, would easily have
found some other way of congenially
passing the time.
As so often happens when one is
down in the dumps, another bitter
blow was in store for Walter William.
He had two beautiful new pennies, one
for the Sunday school, and its brother
for the purpose of buying sweets, or
some similar delicacy.
Unhappily he lost one of the bright
new coins, and in due time reported
the event at the maternal headquar
"But, Walter, which of the two pen
ales did you lose?"
Back came the reply, like a rifle bul
"Oh. the Sunday school one, moth
er, of course!"
R. F. D. No. 1, Lewisburg, Ky.-"Fif
teen years ago I was badly affected
with eczema upon my scalp first, then
it spread all over my body and con
tinued to grow worse for four years.
It began with a dry rash. After form
ing thick scales or scabs the irritation
forced me to scratch the scabs off and
the hair would come out with them.
Upon my face and body the sores
would get inflamed and they disfig
ured my face. It was worse where
my clothes irritated them. The erup
tion was a yellowish watery kind,
sometimes bloody. In warm weather
it was so bad I was not able to work
on account of the raw irritating sores
on my head and body.
"After trying various medicines
without rellef I tried Cuticura Soap
and Ointment. After using four cakes
of Cuticara Soap and four boxes of
Cuticura Ointment and one bottle of
the Resolvent I was entirely sound
and well and have been for eleven
Syears." (Signed) W. H. Williams,
Mar. 19, 1912.
Cuticura 8oap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 23-p. 8kin Book. Address
Ipoet-ard "OCatiers, Dept. L Bo ts."
Rational Love.
r "The rational rather than the roman
I tie view of marriage is the one most
Sin favor with the young people of the
e twentieth century," said Dr. H. Lucas
5 Wentworth, the well known eugenics
expert, in an address in Cleveland.
"The rational view will make for
happier marriages. And this rational
view is beautifully illustrated in two
questions-4 little dialogue--running
"'Will you always love me?'
"'Will you always be lovable?'"
Information Wanted.
t A little girl listened quietly to the
a serious conversation of her elders.
SAt last, hering her father make an
r interesting statement anent the poe
o tal situation, she could no longer keep
o silence.
"But, papa," she asked, earnestly,
"'if the postofice department doesn't
pay for itself, then it can't have any
money, can it? Then why do they
keep on advertising postal banks?'
d At the Baths.
S"I was sure the man who was talk
ing to me was an umbrella dealer."
"Why so?"
"Because he took so many shower
e us leave the world wiser ad
d better tha we dound It, and we shall
k a It h.,Ier.-St .
Sr /ý/ IIIY IUn LA gnu i Nr uam .uuI uM w.u 0.0% uavrn
Daniel Frohman, as an "Expert Wit
ness," Put Forth Little to
Elucidate Case.
Daniel Frohman, who is always call
ed as an expert witness when there
are questions of the stage to be de
cided, was one of those who gave te.;
timony in William Hlarcourt's suit to
obtain royalties from George liroad
hurst for having helped him to place
his play. "The Mlan From Home."
"What," they asked Mr. Prohman,
"Is a 'Broadway production?" "
"A production that is put on in tirst
class style at a Broadway theater," an
swered the witness after deep thought.
But the answer was stricken from
the record.
"Does it benefit an actor to be seen
in a Broadway production?" asked the
actor's lawyer.
Mr. Frohman looked suspiciously at
the judge and then answered: "If he
appears to his benefit it does."
"Move to strike it out," came from
the opposite side.
"'G(;ranted," in the court's monotone. R
Then the expert was allowed to go.
These Revised Versions.
Mayor Woodruff of Peoria turned
with disgust from a revised version
of "Mother Goose." He said:
"When one wishes to give a child am
present - 'Hans Andersen,' or K
'Grimm,' or 'Slovenly Peter'-one of
finds these books all revised, all cc
spoiled. of
"Give me original versions. 1 don't
like revised readings, which are usu- sB
ally as unsatisfactory as the young di
wife found them. pl
"This young wife, after a stormy he
scene, cried: cc
"'It was different before we mar- m
ried. Ah, yes, you loved me then-- vi
and now!' tt
S "'I love you now and then,' said gi
her husband, calmly. 'Revised ver- o0
sion, don't you know." al
Hopeless Case. 5
Miss Irene Gillicuddy, of Millville, p
E Miss.. writes: "I have a gentleman f8
friend who has been keeping company tl
with me all this year, but who has nev- n
er indicated or Intimated that he a
wishes to be considered other than a i
friend of mine. I am nineteen years
old, with ruby lips, rose-pink cheeks.
1- golden hair, azure eyes and a gentle C
disposition. Do you think I should
hang up some mistletoe and acciden
f tally stand beneath it while he is
around, just to encourage him?"
"Irene, it a young man needs the I
encouragement of mistletoe under the C
circumstances, there is no hope for
Had No Use for Phonograph. o
Tibet's dalai lama was greatly dis- d
turbed by the first phonograph he saw. a
Edmund Candler, when in Lassa with c
the Younghusband expedition, heard a
from the Nepalese resident how he v
d had recently brought the uncanny toy c
as a present from the maharaja of
Nepal to the priest-king. The dalai
lama walked round it uneasily as it t
blared forth an English band piece f
and an indelicate Bhutanese song. 
Then he thought for a long while, and I
h- finally said he could not live with this '
voice without a soul. So it was passed 'I
on to somebody else.
It's Easy to Learn.
Alexander Graham Bell, the inven.
if tor of the telephone, hit on his mar
4 velous discovery while studying and
' while teaching the deaf.
At a dinner in Washington, Profes
* sor Bell said, apropos of this fact:
n "Yes. we can learn valuable secrets
I from the most unlikely source. A
id Persian poet, famed for his wisdom,
was once asked by his king where he
Shad learned his philosophy.
" 'From the blind, sire,' the poet re
a plied-'from the blind, who never ad -
vance a step till they have tried the
d, ground.' _
Sugar From Wood.
Now they're making sugar out of
wood. British chemists have found
that they can take a ton of sawdust
D and get a quarter of a ton of sugar
out of it.
o The process consists of putting the
sawdust into a closed retort and sub
Jd ecting It to digestion with a weak;
' solution of sulphurous acid under a
pressure of from 90 to 100 pounds to
the square inch. Eighty per cent. of t
i the sugar thus obtained is ferment-;
able. The product is called "sacchu
lose." I
Saloon Closed for Cat.
"Closed on account of the loss of
in Scotty's cat 'Nigger.' "
st This sign on the door of Scotty's
he saloon at Ninth and Elm streets, Cin
as cinnati, caused much comment. Two
cs days ago the cat disappeared.
When the cat did not put in an ap
or pearance, Scotty hung out a sign
al draped in green tissue paper and bor
Wo dered by carnations to tell hbls custo
8 mers that he had closed the saloon
in mourning for his pet.
Now They Are Making Cowless Milk.
Cowless milk is being made in Lon
don, where a factory with a capacity
he of 40,000 quarts a day was opened re
'r. cently. The "milk" is made from
a vegetables, principally soy beans. It
os is said to be scarcely distinguishable
ep from the real article and has the ad
vantage of keeping longer and being
ly, free from disease germs. It sells for
n't six cents a quart.
ey He Makes a Point.
"Women will never get the upper
hand. Men are too smart."
"Can you point out one instanc,' 0f
Ik- men being smarter than women?"
"Well. men don't handicap them
selves with clothes that button up tihe
or back."
Aim at independence of mind.
SThere are some men who go In leading
an strings a their days.--Rev. J. Stougr
, That Picnic
-to ensure complete success
take along a case of
The satisfying beverage-in field or forest;
at home or in town. As pure and whole
some as it is temptingly good.
Send Thirst-Quenching sod
for Free Demand the Cenui- Fountains
Booklet. .sta.ulc. or C(arbon
Bo t.A ated in bottles.
Peculiar Method of Trading Indulged
in by New Guinea Tribe Who
Keep to Themselves.
No European has ever been able to
meet In their own dwelling-place the
Kukuhuhus, a shy, yet ferocious tribe.
of New Guinea. Other tribes of the
country, while they have a great fear
of the Kukuhuhus, manage to do a
bartering trade with them. They bring
salt, earthenware, dried tish, etc., and
deposit them in a certain indicated
place. They then retire for a few
hours, being notified to do so by a
courious cry from the distance. The
mountain dwellers then descend to
view the goods offered for sale. If
they want them they put down other
goods, such as skins, feathers, and
other jungle produce, next to those
articles wanted by them. Then they
retire in turn, and when the way
seems clear the coast dwellers ap
proach again. If the latter are satis
fled with what is offered in exchange.
they take the goods put down by the
mountain people and go away; If not
satisfied they retire again as before
with empty hands.
Important to Mothers
Examine caretully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
Infants sad chlddren, sad m that It
Bears the
Signature ot
In Usle For Over f s
Children Cry for Fletoher's Castoris
"Thirty years ago," said a woman
of middle age, "it was the custom of
demure girls to sit in public convey
ances with their silk-gloved wrists
crossed. It is now the custom of de
mure girls to sit in public conveyances
with their silk stockinged ankles
crossed."-New York Sun.
Poison Oak or Ivy Poisoning
is quickly relieved by bathing the at
fected parts in a solution of two tea
spoonfuls of Tyree's Antiseptic Pow
der to a pint of water. 2c. at all
druggists or sample sent free by J. S.
Tyree, Washington, D. C.-Adv.
His Confession.
Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis. of
Chicago, confesses that he once
worked as an usher in a theater.
Wherever the tree of benevolence
takes root, it sends forth branches
above the sky.-Saadi.
Red Cross Ball Bme will wash double as
many clothes as any other blue. Don't
put your money into any other. Adv.
Some people might just as well be,
crazy for all the sense they have.
Oreee's Tateld hl Tek Combines both
isTasTelesslerm. The Ofnssmdrives
enu Mdais thms ks buli up
the em. Per AMubs ad
Yo kndwr what uyo are "taking when
take GROV*'8 TASTELESS chill
TONIC, rsecnied for 30 year through
out the outh the kandr Mal ia
Chill and Fever Remedy and General
Strengthening Tonic. It is as stroa as
the str*oe btte tonic, bet yo do not
taste thebittr becase the ingredients
I do not dissolve in the mouth but do dis
solvereadily in the acids of the stomach.
Guaranteed by your Drggist. We mesa
it. 50c.
Look for signature of B. W. GROVE on every box. Curesa Co4 in One Day.
wd Your Hogs o WORMS and
You'll Have HEALTHY Hogs
As enormo part of the swine e known as "cholera" that
suooverbe country kIlling bop and candlng a loss olf milUoo of I
doars ver yeart. I not eoMt at all. t I- stomacbh Intetina or lung
yer . The symptom of bo worms are easy to detect. When yousee
bor elnkng around with h nose to the round. barstckng up, tall
down. comuhng off his I and losing lesh. don't ump to the con
Selusion that he's getlng choler". He has werme, and If you don't
I e quickly your wholeberd will have here, too. Peed all your bops
t- L wardi dietiam ma w a3m hir I
Merry War Powdered Lye
-- I E Jlowiolll e h Fshy aid rsoagtlola at t. .tLMlM WAR wl'OWlD
The Folly of VaceldaUon
ine autoie.bleal wight heor hr p wire, aa l Ita a hml o wisfh i t.s 1A
I e awglmeheatmarkt dux. Tna 's ItIr RR WAR POW )F.taLYE daeo vit Itoa afom
m tiwu i on ad nyo'M have belthy l og. (les won 't alrm you end yew ..e will wel I
Read This Convincin Evidenee
W er P'odwed Lye while or nuoshbeua hawe Ig l?,."
Retuse Substltutes
te DME Y wh M S . L tbOMPdAT I.r. s npL T et t Mo A.
AIA MERRY WAR POWDEReD L atYEtebt b y*d hI.e..8
ACn- r ueieaee -ha-.em toe ww. unes mrr.oog.. MeU 4
w D j L*yen e w ilt
Vlk uen _u e r .u m
ryaat iBdý
Think About
When you buy feed do
you get ALL feed or PART
You pay for feed!
Our Elevator is equipped
with the best cleaner made
and you will possibly be sur
prised to learn that we clean
on an average of 400 pounds
of dirt out of each car of
bulk grain unloaded. We
give you feed-not dirt.
We put out a grade of
goods that is not and cannot be
duplicated by others. Ask
your dealer for"DARCO"
Brands. They'll cost you no
more and you will get a
better grade of Corn, Oats
and Chops.
Little Rock Arkansas
Why Scratch?
"Hunt'sCure"is guar
anteed to stop and
permanentlycure that
terrible itching. It is
compounded for that
purpose and your money
will be promptly teladed
if Hunt's Cure fails to cure
Itch, Eczema, Tetter, Ring
Worm or any other Skit
Disease. 50c at your druggist's, or by maR
direct if he hasn't it. Manufactured onlyby
THU NSw PRUase UsmS . sel. sed. U.S
T Hospitslls
fsetc G CUR CHlROIC WRAENlus. LOST V1001i
-k oGRA . . RI n EMA T.NW y~ u RiYtt L . 0mi,"1o
T'Rn ro. WwITE irot a gao& T o,. '-
To cI oastl+eess theurmd a. a ast b
me thins purgative; It metc es
Tui's Pills
peess thes qa asi. s eedy enters
te the bowds thegr nastd psrlItdtte math,
so uMatkw to . 
anything advetied in its cO
aImns should insit upon having what they
askfor refusing all subitutesor imitasom
i theI V dshfu, Old Reiades Dr. ta's
Nsealng. An Analuqak Sorgied
DIicoer gdiscorm dbysr s O
L. Skinupss.
Thousands of families know' I ale
l and a trial wlonve incv that DR.
OIL is the most woaderful remedy eve
I discovered for Wounds, urns, Old Sores,
; Ulcers, Carbunclee, GranulatedyeU ds,
t Sore Throat. Skin or Scalp Diseases sa
ail wounds sad external diseases whether
sli htor serious. Continuallypeopleam
finding new uses for this famous old
remedy. Guaranteed by your Dr i
Wemaes it. 25e. eOc. $1.00

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